Newspaper Page Text
~ . - _ •„1.:::,.::', -, ';,:-:.
-: Ito: !ii: ..:,,T
:ST XI/11 :NV" XSACIITiIa
Flasion, than beatiteous rived ai ever in thy
1 1 ,84i:ea - thee; 'nesth` - yow Meriting elms and
rock 37 chffis ofig4et
Yes, flow - thonsm t and , in the : strength of for'.
Metyears be Clad., • '
And hasten hence thy pearly waves as
Ana glad*, - ;
Ah haste iliontiencn, - thesi pare, bright stream!
" mato the Ocean's breast ; i •
For desun ,- not Z .there thy
,waves will find the
?or ' mighty ...winds oft raise.. their Att44,-',and
drive the"billow high.; ,•• _ -
4nd,,tionie ;hitt; thy ridngled4aves shall greet
. And there, "perehance,'thon will be doomed to
ace, I ?erbiath thy Pre ll 4 ,
• Many ,a noble heart of earthfor ever sink to rest;
Bat dream, dream not that tlunt cant keep the
apish of the, mind ~ ,
- , One instant Neath the spirMings of thy billowY
Bat then, glid stream ! yes, thou cant help
the waters - of the deep,
• Witb,ift their awes, beneath their , waves, their
hidden tre" wares keep:
Yet how can thy bright waved the glide from
these loved scenes sway,
To mingle With the Ocean's depths their spark
:** ling; glittering VIII,'
But yet glide On, thou pure, bright 'stream ! thou
_ - ever blight and fret;
Thou dreamest not a wave of thine, has e'er
been lovedby zoo! ' •
But oh R I learned to love them in my youth's'
•• bright sunny day, • '
When on thy moss-elad. - banks I palsied frill'
many an.hourAway. ,
And then thy eiremustling waves oft mingled
with my glee,
And to my young spiritliore a voicepf melody;\
A voice of melody, whose strains With gaiety
A voice in which I deenied no cliange to me
'could e'er be wrought. •' - • .
Then too, I dreamed the pleasures of rayyouth
would ne'er decay
Until from this bright world of ours my soul
. should flee away ;
But those bright dreams of mine are changed
though Youth has not yet flown,
And.i within am forced to claim a sad heart for
• Yes, I =I foried to own that now within My
breast I bear
A deep and hidden fount that fainwould gush
. forth its despair;
But oh! thy evermstling:waves, that mingled
with my glee,
Do ever now in kindly tones most soothing
• speak to the.
Audi have learned-to look.on them . u On, lov
ed, cherished friends,
Whose voices tom; saddened heart low, mourn
ful music Sends . • -
And I will'ever look on them through weal and
vro the Sarne-- •
Yes, thou by me, transparent stream t shalt
er loved remain.
[The following lines wertwritten, itnprninp
tu, by a'gentlemanom seeing a hidy, who had
been deeply affliaedi-weeping o'er a withered
rose, enfolded in a'slip of. paper containing an
elegy by die Rev. Mr. Wulf, on the death of
his wife, and, if ve mistaii not, alit beautiful
and pathetic hymn commencing with the words
41 'id .not " The chastity of
wank— Ave alive: it 3?
thought„ the suilimity Of sentiment and the
,circumstance which called them forth, tomblike
to throw around these lines a halo of ascreki
heanty.that renders -them irresistibly twitching
and impressive. • •
And thou may'sf weep ! thy !Saviour wept
When beading o'er the tomb,
Within whose mouldering chambers slept
The friend that lit life's gloat's. •
And many an selling heart has sped
Through sere and joyisie-years!t :
And whin in resignationshedi4
•There it 110 tin in tears. , •
And every eye mast - sometime weep, ,
Each iip mast taste'of sorrow ;
If joy, today, thy. 13 / 61 ientli keeiN
Thou'lt prime this irne_to - -ziorrow.
And hearts as tmeiaa pure as thine, ;
- Savo seen Eope's flowers all blasted;-;
!The Cup Of blisitoo, too divine,-
- Snatched from tludi lips scarce tasial;
But Mut is not:'Rose, to fade
Wheri Muchesi by *esti of grief"'
iliorVh the " &le of Elharmes".shade
Hie heart may find relief; _. • .
sovereign bsim, for.wonzded mhr4s,
From its"sweet lames descends;
Whose holy dews each merohlerends
Like)leaven,=4.ohere *arrow ends.
.ifArtaristrao, Pa: • -‘
Scsitz-Caows.—The best protection
from crows that -we ever found, is a
sheet or byight tin, suspended from 'a
pole by'wire. truffieimitly high to be
seen all. 'over the field. . Four ,sucb
seare-movOS Will protect a 50 acre field;
if placed judieiously. The
breeze eturreelt, reflection AS
.141)jt - c4vii - at die
_flneb . - ef go* entille:*••
er falle the. f lebteseninititaki
Welds:tit ;tidily asisyl, with a Cele
one set wiliest elite time,
fithrio 0010130 reag ;nor°
forcible.langnage ili a ---' that to Which the
- -1 ondon'Herald -deplores: tertlegfriiilid
condition of the industrial 'classes of
Gatßritaitw_ - - It &isnot shrink fnatn,
the . Ork of ap independent journalist:
,places' the;a: Meter—British wretch:.
ednessfore it Milt its lideonsiess,
It then demands : action, ;end,predicts.
the consequenceof longer delay ` '"The
litter, it boldly avers, will he suicidal.
It thinkithe Crisis his come=-foiXtig- 1
lish poverty fraternizes - with friih.tegi-
tatio 71: Jesnin • &mans, one of the i
ettartist champion% compounds, in be-1
half . cCorie hianeh i ef the
,- five millions"
of ' British &artiste, with•DANizt, Cr-
Vosnim; and pledges sympathY;;liiid.
ifs needs be, help ! The Cim,lterpairiot
tells' the , Irish liberator that bileasking
.for his down-trodden countrynien only
that which the law of nature and ea- 1
tare's; God entitles 'them u:1--a local le
gislature ;..---ind that the English , char
tists are with their Irish brethren, heart
and soul. Here is a new fe,ature in
the picture of English, Iriph,,and Wel& i
'agitation. -All that are engaged in these
agitations are bound - together by ,the
bond 'of ' suffering' and principle; and
every. move they make is seconded by
everyetrike imongthe destitute mann- i '
factoring population and every meeting i
of the great atiti-corn taw league.- Ad
tend to one point—relief for the growing
destitution of the figions, Composing
the population - of Great Britain. -
The London: , Herald-k-tory--thus
commences: ' -,„
" The bitter, grinding, and' increas
ing poverty of the industrial classes is
the disease of thilUnited Kingdom.—
" Poverty, is Becca," said a hard-work ,
ing Welshman the other day ; and 'pov
erty is Chartism, poverty is repeal ligi
lotion, poverty , is anti-corn law fury.-
Ireland is afflicted, reported - in 1836
the commisaioners appointed to inquire
into the condition of its poorer classes,
with 2,385,000 destitute human beings.
In England, stated Sii James Graham,
last session of parliament, there were
then 1,200,000 persons-receiving-pa te chial relief, to which inust,lie added at
least an equal number of unrelieved
cases'of semi -starvation. And the con
dition of the poorer classes in the large
towns of Scotland is rapidly becoming,:
Dr. Alison assures us, Irishized, and so
distressing, is the general- stake of the
working people in Scotland, that 'a Om
pulsory poor lenn is an evil impending'
over that country. And Yet, in - spite
of all this poverty and misery, our pope
lation,increases at the rate of about 800
eouls eillY,nrid year after , year ;natters
become worse,' instead - of better."
But this is not half the, pictureit is
but the frame work.. Here is the fill
ing up :
• " But he must be a very superficial
obseryer, and a very thoughtless politi
cian, who estimates the -wretchedness
of the United Kingdom - by statistics or.
statements of destitution such aithese ;
they are but the crying-out evils--the
obvious, latent, and disgusting sores ;
on their broad foundation must be heap
ed the constant struggles for t life of the
industrious and willing and, partially
employed who wen't waste an hour in
contending for a loaf of bread orunion
skillagalse with boards of guardians—
the spasmodie competition of the half
educated for employment- 7 the ill-re
manerated efforts of the petty trades
man and capital-less shopkeeper to ob
tain food and raimentfor his houiehold,
and rent for his landlord—the Crowds
of-half faniished tutors and teachers of
either seitand-the incalculable . but
untold sufferingsof young . women
,thrown at an early age on their needles
for--not maintenance, but . existence—
sufferings from , which our streets swami
with prostitution in-1141 moat offensive
and hideous forms ; 'and which -almost
matte the, sate 'of female virtue the price
of self-Preiervation. The streets of
London are becOming in, the day what
the saloons of our theatres once were ;
while in the-
_evening Our greater
thoroughfares 'are, one enormous bro
. Look, too, at the. state in this
of our proviscial towns; the vice which
a few years ego-was in them a hidden
or subsidiary.ccupation, is now' an es-
Aablished trade, openly puisned, Were=
ted, and relied on for debauched sup
port.••,- 'The subject will- not bear dis
cussion,.- and yet it is -one of the-most
fatal symptmna of our national disease.
Talk,not, of the vice in Paris ; .
it it vir
tue and decency when compared to. E
nglish obscenity.and brutal importunity ;
like the corruption of Marie'. Antoinettes'
court, 4 , 1% looses half its evil by losing
all its grossness." L'' ' •-••; •..
' After, going on ; iit'a similar straii;the
Herald.writesss foilews.— • '
•- lis Oh! we may, be : 7 told. D'po 7 verty•
shall never cease out of the laid ;','- true,
Most trim ;' but the poverty ' we corn
plain of is very,likelyso make the land,
cease.;`the poverty we point to is rapid
ly bringing milliods to - the.conviction
that . revolution • would be to them a
blessed change, the poverty werefer to
is quickly pfiganising large -dames of
the community. , It ts a poverty Which
leftto =neglect- to l -
cannot . ,
Amy relte6—to • 11 0 .0sr, lows-4e Young.
.gnglasid moniatenes—ror' to political
paittoot3s wit k LailetY..'ll It 4:Po:YeTnY
which"rip historic 7"ngru -, il 0 7 Wean,
Of national gikaufe* oolex Olik of p*-
terial territorial development can cpu,,
makiptthe, PeopKiay4,lS, l.brknging
- **iiotiaiihil*dol 4 kKji -4 04FAr
hppe„ . wpipmcitmg turfailapae,:and
latlMMlng a tilmnPf di so !
`oVidifiidridft`iit Ta*olft~egicai~lo,hsri e twtltwanaeriogh :^
can,:imy, map I tkii!4;or,
ing distriets, of eciatempomnetma
'oiderio and of present and' uti-
fiaished . aginition in Ireland, and'-the n.
&mai' aaAiSfj , himielf with `,'the Oie
red.. ..quotation, Poverty ,s a never
cease out of the lend!" Brom the coo
diets: "in Lancashire, froin the Mils in
Wales, and front the monster meetings
in Ireland, :the same. cry.; was', to be
heard:-.:= 4, We' areperiehinginThernidit
of plenty; =we are starving in apife;Of
. ahurndance.w'" • - •
'Mei louillY 'as the Herald pro Claims,
itie'dfsease, it dees nbego to the Cease.
-It does not tell the British aristocracy,
*hose splendid palaces'it- visits daily,
that they orellot fountains whence flow
these meanie of misery; that the mon
arehy and its appendages - ire like' up
per and nether millstones to the indus
trial poor; that the root orthe evil lies
in the power which capital, by means
of laW, • has acquired over labor; and
that to these destitute • millions all.pro
spect Of 'benefiting . eondition is
j hopeless without a revelation, as the .
I. men who own all the lands also do all
the legislation; and That these men wilt
abolish. Their infamous -'restrictive sys
tem, their entail laws, their church es
tablishment, their pension list, , their he
reditary privileges, but -at the point-.of
the bayonet. None of these startling
truths go , with the - Herald into the-gild
ed saloons of the powerful and rich.—
But the ears That hear such details of
iiretchness are tickled by the paltry
proposition that some great charitable
scheme 'of national education, sub
'scribed to by the , nobility
,and 'gentry in
proper graciousness, or some new patch
in the poor law, or, some scheme to
raise wages by law, or scilne other equal
ly ntinbY-pamby dose, which will be ,
the elire-all of this deep-seated disease !
and when some archbishop of Canter
bury, out of his large daily income,
subscribes his $500; or her majesty, out
of her daily allowanbe of 8800 from
the British Nation, 'subscribes her pit
tance, the amount is chronicled as evi
of theirfraterniiy of the destitute
poor! Out upon such mockery -of re
lief! And the sooner the derititute mil
lions of Great Britain reel their , strength
the better. •
Washington't Method of Fanning.
It gives ns pleasure to transfer t e fol
lowing scrap to our- columns , fro the
Massachusetts Ploughman, as iterves
io sho,that the Father of his c '
was as - discerning and clear sig ted in
the management of his farms' as he
was in conducting armies, or the affairs
of State. Whatever he underto li" was
done ; well, and for the simple reason
that he acted from principle, atuFl con
sidered himself morally bound from his
elevated position, to furnish an exam
ple worthy of being followed. "
4. The first year after the, war, he ap
plied himself mainly to farming opera
tioSs,--with the view of restoring his
neglected fields and commencing a prac
tical-agriculture. He gradually aban
doned the cultivation of tobacco which
exhausted his land, and-he substituted
*heat and griss, as , better suited to the
soil, and, more profitable.
He began anew method of rotation
,of crops, in which he studied the par
ticular qualities of the soil f in the differ
ent parts of his farms, causing wheat,
maize, potatoes, oats, grass arid other
crops, to succeed each other in !the same
field at to
times. So exact vyes he
in his method, that he -drew out a
scheme by which ell his fields were
nuMbered,• and the eropi assigned to
theplar several years in advance. It
fittfved so successfid that he piirseed it
to' the endef his life, with occasional
slight deviations, ,by 'Way of expert
meat." , '• • • -
How interesting he 'appears to . every
feeling mind I A child :robbed of its'
mother, eicitisnniveraal commiseration
end affection from every, boSom. We
lool(ferivard with anxiety le every fu
ture period of his life, and ,our prayer
and hopes attend every step in his jour
ney. We ':mingle
,our tears' with his
on the areve of her: whose maternal
heart hali 'ceased to beataor.we feel
that he is
,bereaved of his friend, and
'guide of hie youth
but cannot- supply, this loss. In vain
the circle of - his ,fruinds blend
their Worts to alleviate his sorres's, and
to finale place occupied ity.-,./eParted
worth; a mother MOM ba,missed every_
-monient,by 'a child who has everknOwn
and tightly veined one, When she sleeps
in-the,grave. No hand feels so soft as
hers—no - voice sounds' so sireet , L4to
smile, so pleaSant ! Never, ;shall; he
find-again in this wide wilderness, such
sympathy, such fondness, such fidelity,
seek tenderness, :as he:experienced from'
'his mother. • • , '
The world Was moved:with enitpas,
sion for that motherless, child,- but' the,
whole world cannot supply.. her.placeta
- • - •
zedjter,eaya, . that
he enterteinsloPO cfiettit!gOt that is
owed Mai 14 'his inieseribeis
"... r. . i
._ ' iiiiiiiCit 'Chik
!l'he fon' '
i , is li'll** ,-
.the:140 110 -ents pia. OraYeikan„=
,ccd , C. vkiideFiii cl osely
iit4; tit - 6 . '4*N felling , them a
vi l e.
-they 2 4o&iebed.;il ik eta 'imet)3**lf .
.itta -Inch ,in 0** , 11;1.4. dettuThiPOP
_ltt!_ihiP- 1 44. d'4llhritre
deaiii; . ,ilhhiit 'Tine' and'ainpera=
liondlince'jrif side irnii;: he '• hewed • and
`stilt iheni down .`with with the.; game ai
- ,ful certairity,that. was, wont to chaFaCter
ze!Mis in4omitable spirit, His position
rendered,Ocissio him - utterly impossible
except by; Wdireef and exposed approach ;
-info:int; -tuid after) SOME' eight or-tetvor
thent were laid before: him, e, feeling of
awe seemed to seize hold of these pssail
anti. ' ctne of them who 'Could speak: a
little, broken' tnglish, -. Proliably prefer
rii g to . haie,the signal honor, a capturing
so noble a specimen of American valor,
to preset! •Ig his i'dr s ad master,7..eaid to
Crocket t si Surrender r , ,66N0 1 I am
'an Amerian !” *Mini he spoke he sent '
a ball throukh the heart of his paralyzed
foe. Reappeared for a moment like a.
wounded; Tiger, strengthened and buoy
i .ed by each additional wonnd ; now hew
' ing themldown with his well tried sword
—next dealing death 'with his 'fire arms.
His person drenched with his •Imp blood,
his strength must -soon yield_ to its loss.,
Yet such physical power wrought to the
highest degree of excitement, can perform
incredible prodigies. , This was the last
concentrated energy of a poiverfnl man
aroused, animated and guided:by' one of
the noblest attributes of man-:--love of
liberty. He knetii for what his life was
,abont to be sacrificed ; that devaitation
and butcherk would follow the footsteps
of, his heartless foes, that; women would
he sacrificed to satiate the desire of the
conqueror ;_ and feeling the holy inspira
tions of 'a dying patriot, he' fought man
fully till the loss of blood and approach
of death stayed his upraiied arm ; his ri
fle was broken to - pieces,his pistol fell to
the floor,' and:nothing but his faithful
sword was left. In the agony of death
with a terrible grasp, he brought his last
weapOn upon the , head 'of the nearest as
sailant, and fell victoriously across his
body into the arms - Of <death. In this Cor
neeof,the chnrch, there were twenty-six
dead Mexicaps; and no other American
having fought or fallen at that point it is
considered beyond 'all reasonable doubt
that all of them fell by the hands of Ten
nessee's favorite_ son!"All were now
dead. Not a man left to relate the won
derful deed of this illustrious band of he
roes I - Not a companion' left to rear a
monument' of their memory! But, air!
no monument is required to perpetuate
their fame. So long as freedom has an
abiding place in America, will their he
roic deeds and names be held sacred
Contrasts in Life.
..A physician met me. Would . you
like to see a curious picture of life 1"
said he. Of course! stow far off
Within the sound of that truinpet."
We turned out of Broadway, and in a
few moments were at the foot of a rude
ancl dirty staire.ase, leading up on the.
side of a wretched, building to a kind of
temporary loft. The Doctor opened a
door, and , we entered a dingy room, just
long enough fora man to lay his, length
in its longest way. • A cobbler's bench
without tools, a few scraps of old leather
and a man lying on some dirty straw in
a corner with a ragged quilt over him,
were all the contents of the room. Yes,
one thing more—a cent laid carefully on
" Have you taken the niedicine ?" ask
ed the Doctor. " No sir !" - - Why not?"
" Ws of no use, sir." " How of rio use?"
"Why, I don't want it. rill sick of life
DOetor. I didn't Send fiir you."
Here the siek'mari turned his back to
.us with a groan of pain it the effort, and ,
drew the dirty coverlet over his head.--
The - doctor !caned over l rim and got hold
of his.pulse. - •
" Don't trouble tae, Doctor," said he.
"I hope I shallpop of before night.--,=
There is no room for me in the'world."
The 'Doctor Said soniething kind to
him, and he went on sinking brokenly
and with treat difficulty, ,
"I couldn't go to the almshouse, for I
`hear it's full.' I can get no work, If 1
was ever Well— . people don't:have
their abbey - mendednow, I believe.. I.
have no pleasure in life, at the best.--
-There's no comfort, for me. - I was glad
when I got sick." -
He 'persisted in refusing the medicine,'
and the kind `physician; who had, been
called in by one of theteighbnis ; gave
Some' directions' to a ppm. chat-women
whs4odged hi the cellar 'below, and we
lefrhini. In thrednilnutes more , we were
'again 'in gay Broadway; and the, waltz
was still playingynerrily in the Museum,
and the :fountain , Was still leaping'.Joy
ously iti. ,
thsi!ark - ; there is here
and there a'contialein'the world we live
Jr. - Etan : Viet: -
'Awns kOR PEACZZ Tvu*s.--..-We ad
vise our readent 'whit. have peach trees,
to plice,aithes around them at the sur
face of the , ground--4or- , :leached, but
,new ashes. - And they will do nobarm
if put to ! 4uinee, : - Pear or apple ,, treevi
since all of, these are-more or less sub
jeCi,t6 the attacks: of worms at the sur
fac&of th e
, earth s ., and ashes. are found,
-to be one of the lesVarmiliasies to she
growth. the tree.; For
bush. we, have fotid ; nothing s elitiat
blacksmith ehadera and coal ashes ; and'
those, who linveNtlinie:materiele. _may.
turn - them.to good account by th6use 'of
theiti.'r The eihewshiSktbeSciaiii4sTali
°Ohne times itrtheioutr•Cofthttlium:
titer; commencing - *Sue. • ,
.1 ,, t .- .5
SADDLE A.ND HARNESS
sarriv . iiak f f
EladdlteiliMute, Barnes * , &rft. 414; iii
the toPAs 43 o'.of Tothmax,.
roceupled . by 8. • 1101istway.' taro - doors
%%tarot 3, EL Bb3pbciiis' i ttreent L etheie they I ferill
teefo ebnibultly , on bend; and' menubseture to .
E4caticiteb;CorimPri anti (Puma
"d'one ta - order. • --*
Mattriusas; Peer and: Chiir Cushion* ,made
on abort notice and removable terms.
• The .subsctibenr. hope by doing their pork
welt, and by . a strict atteadoo to business, - to
ine9t a aluoit of piblie patronage.
ELKANitlii SMITH. & BON:.
l i ritratida; May 14; 1844. . •
.CALL FIIOII , THE TIMM
Upon alt tOoin:it may interest:
rp subscribei rery.rnach ut..vrant of
money and does inot feel dispoed to have
hisl own property ;sedated 'to .accommodate
those who . are indebted Israel, that have rea•
stumble time to', pay, conaequently . if they will
call and settle their acts, however small they
ino be, they will :oblige him very muchiand
wade' cost withot respebt to persons:
• Towanda, March 4th, 1844.. _
44L.PERSONS' indehted to the estate of
ALBICAT A. Bscuarrin late of Eltairti in
thO county of Chemuntand state of New York
dieeased, are notified to Make payment and all
pOrscitis having deMands against said estate are
notified to present them duly attested for settle•
This notice is intended for all Persons in this
Connnonvrealth hiving unsettled butiinesa with
said decanted at the time of his death either in
his individual capacity or as inenected in pan
neiship with any other person or persons inclu
ding the Unsettled• mercantile and: other busi
ness done in Ridghtny.' township by Beckwith,
Satterlee dc Strong, and by Beckwith &,Satter
leet, andtusinesit done hy Hector W. Strong in
which he bid an interest. '
' • JOHN L. WEBB Adminiittstor. •
Smithfield, Bradford Co., Pa., Feb. 6, - 1844.
To all claiments and personsinterested in the
property described below arks the heirs thereon.
Take Notice, that a writ of Sims Facials of
which the , following is a copy is now in my
hands, and has heen duly served on' Abos
Pennypacker, the owner and contractor, therein
- :Commonwealth of Pennsylvania.
Bradford County as.
To the Sheriff of Bradford County, Greeting
—Whereas Nelson P. Brown and Henry A.
Carey have filed a claim in our County Court
of Common Pleas for the countyof Bradford
against Amos Pennypacker for the sum of two
hundred and twenty .five dollars for work done
to and materials funiShed for a certain building
one and a half Story framed,. - situated • on the
[ 'west side of River Street between a lot owned
by Jesse Woodraff and a lot. owned - by , the
heirs of James P. Bull deceased in the borough
of Towanda in said,County of - Bradford, con
taining in front on said street twenty two feet
, end in depth thirty feet and the lot or piece of
ground-and c u rtilage appurtenant to said' build
ing. And whereas it is allegei.l that the said
sum remains due and unpaid to the said Nelson
P. Brown and Henry A. Carey ; now we com
inand you,, that you make known to the said
Amos Pennypacker and to all such persons as
may hold or occupy, the said, building, that
they be end appear before the Judges of our
'said court at a Court7Of Common -Pleas to be
held at Towanda, on the first Monday of May
next, toihow if any thing they know or have
to say why the said sum of two hundred had
twenty, five dollars should not be levied of the
said building and piece 'ofground and etuillage
appurtenant, to. said,- building to. use of tile',
said Nelson P.-Brown and Henry A. Caiey
'according, to the form and, effect of the act of
assembly, in such case made and provided, if
to them it shall seem expedi ent and have you
then and there this writ. = Witness' the. Hon.
John N. Conyngham President of our: said
Court. it Towanda the 15th day of March' 'A.••
. By Luton C. ALIEN. Deputy.
• J. N. WESTON, SherifC
Sheriff's Ofnee, - \ • -
Towanda, March 20, 1844 j •
WILLISTO* & - Eruratat, Atty's far Plaintiff's
D. Vpideicook4abiilet ihker,
•Corther,of Main 4 , asteafreetif, Towanda, Pa.
EB/10 constantly . kindg of
JEW 'Ftirnitere, made - of the heir - Wisterias'
and:of - the biteit fashionFlKl :whiCh he Will gill on
betterterens ; for cosh •th 'aux. be bpd at any
other establishment in. the world. •
' ' Tolandi t Oct. lOtb;` 1 . 84 i • 7 •
. , ,
1%1 AD/C/111114ED' 81 1 EOIAL covire
AL:will be herd in „TenAddst inttl -tor: the
4 :Oulu, a Biltdrordt:on Thurulah the iStbaki;
of JUNE hat; tit 10 . ceibicli in tnienbon;
for;th e still of the ffilkniing eenseii i
Simile Holden Clc.:
Mebecenflobi lit letnt,*eunent.,
Saln!nd Beni& vs, LI Ml_ Palmer. et, al. , ao.
. AARON biIUBBIJOR;'Prof•
Piothenoteiy's Office, May 1; 1844. '
-sA t i ptE ,4l Aßsitps,- ( t
1 &CT OR i10 ' ;
rinHE SUBSCRIBER: reepeetiully.,..
jvAii - olditiendiaild the pidd* Rt ., - '
that twin now • carryin g on the ei, e le , e - 6 7: , ,
in baits vat'ious bniaches, in the Ib :R C"
ting occupied try B.Thetictil!
shop, on Main street, nearly - tippolit e 4
,he will, be keep, to ~..
old .and new einitoniers. —' '''' 4 4
SADDLES; . '-' i'- CARPET BAi
BRIDLES, - -_.
MARTINGALE, : TRUNIia,
ftARNESS, L - COLLA
. , - WHIPS C.-, Ste. ,
Of the latest fashion neatest ingeiih
ntede to order 011 naivete terms kr.N§
Most kinds of taantry Produce will b e
, in ezahanips for work.
• - •..i ...
~ JERE C
April 1 7 , 1844 .tia.
-' ' • xerm or 8 0 tee.
I 11 ; PERSONS indebted to theme
GEORGE BOWEN, latestW
deceased, ere hereby notified tomake int
'payment; and 'all persons having ;
aga m a t
_said estate. are reore e t e d k ,
them to the subscriber, legally &whea t .
- Ittement withovit delay.
NOAH C.- BOWENO ~
' - -H. B. BOWEN, S4zrettoa
Warren, April;26, 1844. '
ALL those indebted to the subsil6 4
expect to Pay in Grain, must &hi
the first of -MARCH .next, °them*
expect the Caskby the first Of April
neglect this 6114 will find their notes I Q
counts in the hands of an attorney,
.collect them in the shortest timF
• • , J.P. &to
• Towanda; Feb. 20, 1844.MEAN8
_Three !Dollars .Rewart
ItiralAKgN from my littla girl on the To
to• da,bridge; the, afternoon of Mea n)
26th kat., a Copper Colated Whifotdop
eight months old, rather long lutirotodro
to the the name of "Penny," very ht,4
playful, by a man that met the little
rather rough, appearance, with two hoot
fore a wagon, - One white, the box potty,
with 'Maw, and went towards Monroe,
above reward will be given for the io
man, or sufficient information where it
. . WARI
Towanda, February 28th, 1844.
HE friends and patinae of this
are informed that the Summer Tr
commence on Monday; the 29th inst.
Terns of tuitiren, per,Quarter of 12
Ancient & Foreign Languages & Das
Natural, Moral and Mental Science,
Contingences, 25 cents per yams.'
'lt is expected thai a competent L
will take charge of the Female Dept
the commencement of the term.
CHARLES NASH, Prim
Powanda, April 4,1849.
TIE toot & Shoemaking establish:,
S. Hathaway is removed to W
oldAtand i one door south of 0. D. lh
'store, directly opposite Montanye's
customers and others will Sad him as.
Pima} tojt ait on all who may , uish to
first rate uork.
• S. HATH.kWA'
Towanda, April 22. 1844,
111100 TS & - SHOES, large . assortu
RD Nov. 8. - SALSBURY
IST OF JURORS drawn forS?
IA Court, to be held lime 13, tl4l.
Athens tp.—Alvin Morley, Henry'
Athena bor6 ) --0.11; Sant:Oen;
Asylum—William Terry, Benjamin
Burlington—Mack Preston, B. Ron;
Columbia—Phmerui Morgan, Allen Si
John U. Furman;'
Monroe—Gonlen F. Mascin ;
Ridgberry—Calvin West ;
Shashegisinßebben Young, S. nottr ,
Staitlafteld--Larks Bird, Isaac F. BPI'
Springfield=—Walter Mattocks, A. IL 114
Standing Stone-:Levi Ennis;
Towanda borough—Wm. Keels: 21, 1
Brownson . .
lusearora—Hertry Ackley ;
Troy—Daniel Pomeroy, Nosh Leomni;,
Windham—Pearley Johnson, Mettis-F
WellO--Orr Smith, Iltdoplury ?loam
The Bradford Bello
tatii= 8 (
Two and fifty cents peson's.%
sive of postage. Fifty cents deducted
within the year ; and for cash Wail'
VaLICC 7 OSR DOLLAR Will be dedufol.
- Subscribers at liberty to discount
time by paying Jurearages.
ipdvertisements, not eiceeding s ~6,0
serted for fifty cents; every subseq ,u" I
tion twenty-five cents. A fibers/disco
to yearly advertisers.
Tiv;elve lines or less maks a Waft'
Soli , Printing, of every description
expeditiously executed, en new audit
' • VLettiers on Misiness pretainiog It
come free .of poiUsge;t o
don, • •
Tito following gentlemen are gutilt
receive siubscriptibne for the Bradfon llll
and io•receipt for payments thercf° t '
0. Hannacs, Eat., ......... •
L ft; etotaAiieu, ... ..... .....
E. AOP 4 *T4Ai. 1 . • . . ...... .. ....
. .... ; .... r .....
Coommiiia, ... ... .. ...
A Dams, 10. 9 14a.2ge ..... .. .
. ............ ..... .
M. COZ i e .•' . ... .... 6 ...
Dr E.' IE, GOOlialeg 15D 903